Weight training using weights that enable 1–20 repetitions stimulates muscular development.
The repetition continuum asserts that lifting weights for a few repetitions builds strength, 6–12 repetitions builds muscle.
These ranges will overlap, thus 3-repetition sets with the corresponding weight will create muscle, 8-repetition sets will build strength.
Recent study reveals that different people may grow muscle better at lower or greater repetition levels.
For instance, after 10 repetitions, you should be unable or virtually unable to execute another repeat.
If you want to grow muscle, you shouldn't have more than "two reps in the tank" at set's finish.
Biceps workouts are needed to grow them. Bicep curls or pullups are examples of this.
A barbell back squat stimulates numerous big muscle groups and provides better useful movement for real-life tasks.
Per workout, do 3 sets of 3–5 compound exercises and 3 sets of 1–2 isolation movements.
Compound exercises are usually your heavier sets, whereas isolation movements have larger repetition ranges.
CHECK FOR MORE STORIES